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on "worldwide exchange" from davos. we'll be joined with mike brown. we'll get right to him when we come back. >>> as we can see the focus for the economy in davos, we can see mining and commodity experts. they think they're pretty optimistic for what's to come this year. here is a recap. >> i'm actually a little bit more optimistic that 2013 will see us recovering and, therefore, we take the view that the oil prices for 2013 and that will actually not slow down the growth. as we can see, things coming back. i'm confident that the gold price will continue to go towards 1,800. considering that given any other uncertainties and certainties about, for example, the yen, the new bank of japan policy on inflation targeting, there are a number of very attractive investment assets. >> despite the global economic downturn, 100, 110 has been pretty stable. most of the screens project around the $80 level, 8el 0 to 90, i would say. and governments in the region oil producing governments tend to budget at that sort of level. natural gas, of course, a much bigger variation and the u.s. has become competit
would wear. earlier monday, as you can see there, michelle obama wore a navy coat and dress by tom brown and belt and gloves by j. crew. that's another long time favorite. the first lady has established herself as an international style trend setter and the clothes she has worn have sold out at retailers. j. crew is private now, but who knows, maybe there will be investor demand soon. u.s. "squawk box" is up next.
british recovery. >> it's interesting, i spoke to lord brown who is now with str consulting. he told me -- and i've asked him to send me this survey. he told me last night that they have a survey of international companies who tell me they think it would be fine if britain was in a view. as long as they had the rule of law with the rest of the world, they would be happy with that. >> i talked to the planning people and the ceos of a lot of multi nationals. none of them that i speak with are saying that. the uk should never become hong kong or singapore not because they aren't great things, but because they're tiny countries. of course we'll have to stick with rule of law. of course we'll have to play to their financial strengths. but that's not going to be enough if they pull themselves out of their most important political and economic relationship and if they seem to be america's wrij into europe. >> what -- the u.s. feels very strongly, it's extraordinarily strong remarks, unusual. why was that? is it because actually they view the uk as the biggest proopponent of trying to get a sin
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